Page 1


The Acropol路tan i\ :!I~rry C!tqrintmun

Vol'. IV. ::::--_



Mines Tearn Ends Successful Season After Poor Start Spurt to Strong Finish. FootBall Review by "Nig" Warren. The Miners got off to a poor start, dtopping their first three games. The fans in Logan, Utah, branded the light Mines team as the wildcats from Butte. They dropped a 29-0 defeat at the hands of the strong aOcky Mountain contenders. The team has the honor of cherishing an e~etlasting alliance with the Utah Aggles due to the clean sportsmanship for which the Mines is known. Coach 11:cAuliffe obtained an early season line on his boys in this game. Twentyone men made the trip and every man had the chance to show his stuff. The 6-0 defeat by the Anode IndelJendents will always be history, for the services of a civil engineer were l'eqUired to verify the touchdown. The accumulation of beef on the Anode line figured easy picking but every man on the Anaconda team realizes the scrappy spurt showed all season by the Midgets. . Lady Luck smiled on Helena's fightIllg Saints by informing them of the one Weak spot the Mines possessed ~t .the opening of the season. The 11:~lntspierced, cut back and ran the Illes' ends until they had piled up a ~Cotein the first half that could not e overcome after Coach McAuliffe straightened the difficulty. On in~trUctions received from the Mines' tltor the second half was a different story. The Mines staged a comeback ~nly to meet defeat with a few tough teaks at the wrong time by a 21-12 SCOre. t In the fourth and first home game he Miners ran wild. Intermountain tealizing that the Mines could not as ret boast of a victory intended to con/ntle hanging up a string of defeats Or the Mines. At the half, Interll)Otlntain was on the long end of the sCore and then Coach McAuliffe instil!ed in his team the real Ore-Diggers' spirit. The Midgets came back

and came back strong and administered to Intermountain a 27-16 defeat. It may be well to mention here that the Mines team' possesses a letter from the Intermountain Panthers admiring the team for their clean sportsmanships in the game with them at Clark Park. Spokane University journeyed from the Washington city with a series of victories tucked away. They were all set on another but the Mines still cherished that spirit which their coach had put over in their last game. The Midgets handed their heavier opponents a 14-0 defeat. The Miners used the second string against the Teachers from Dillon and handed them a 14-0 defeat. Practice before the game had been light, since the Ore-Diggers were at a serious loss awaiting the recovery of their coach, who was ill. Steve Sullivan of Butte Central, was called upon to handle the situation and endeavored to make the last game a victory. Steve was well rewarded for his work, since the subs brought in the season's last bacon.

Silver Crisis Threatened India May Cause Downfall of White Metal. India, that British-ruled Asiatic nation, with her millions of people, her fine spices, her precious jems; and because of this, ever the goal of the early adventurers and merchants, today, has much the same command over precious metals as she formally had when foreign ships visited her ports to partake .of her wealth. Her command over precious metals is in a different form than that it once was, however. India is the largest buyer of white metal-silver-in the world. Her monetary system is based ori a silver standard-her coinage is largely silver. During periods of great market depressions and exceedingly low silver prices, India never lost faith in the white metal, but remained a consistent buyer. But we are now con(Continued on page Eight)

Number 2



Mines Sponsors High School Football

The North Butte Mining Company During the last of October and has presented a collection of 1500 lan- through November, the School of tern slides to the Montana State Mines became very much interested in School of Mines. The slides are the high school football, largely because result of a-safety first campaign con- the interscholastic eliminations for ducted by the mining company some the state of Montana are worked out 'years ago. To illustrate the right and under the direction of a faculty comthe wrong way of doing everything mittee of the School. Professor Scott around the company's properties it as director and President Craven and was decided to make the slides. They Coach McAuliffe as the other memrepresent an original cost of several bel'S of this committee handle all the thousand dollars, much difficult pho- adjustments necessary in securing distography and careful study of mining trict champions, inter-district victors, conditions. and final contestants in the championThe slides represent all kinds of ship game held' at Butte on Thanksscenes under ground and above ground giving day. and illustrate proper methods of stopThe season just past wound up with ing, breaking ground, timbering, Havre from the Northern district handling ore cars, operating chutes, pitted against Missoula from the handling explosives and other details Western section. After a contest fillof mining. ed with thrills for the spectators, After using the collection for a Havre left the Clark Park field with number of years the management a 39 to 19 triumph safely stowed found that it was not being used to away as the result of the first time any great extent, as most of the em- a team from that city has gone into ployees had seen and studied the slides the finals for state honors in any bearing on their work. The m1anage-[ s?ort. A fast, hard-fighting. collecment then decided to donate the col- bon of ball hounds made their own lection to the state school of mines, breaks, smashing the 13 to 13 tie realizing that it will be of great value with which the fourth quarter started in teaching mining engineering. by clever work, and later piling up a The collection also includes twenty wider margin by seizing opportunity rolls of movie film and two teaching when it was offered by their heavier models of square set timbering. The opponents from the Bitter Root. The films illustrate various mining opera- quality of football displayed was' not tions. always high class but there was no doubt that it was pleasing to the four thousand fans who were present. A. S. S. M. MEETING The Northern eleven won its way to the semi-finals by a surprising 9 to 0 A meeting of the A. S. S. M. was victory over Great Falls the last Satcalled November 5, for the purpose urday in October. Out in the Eastof transacting business which had ern district Custer County of Miles arisen since the previous session. (Continued on page Three.) Electing a president and a secretarytreasurer to the Dancing Club occupied the major part of the business meeting. Mitchell and Wirak, respectively, were chosen to fill these positions. After the first elections, ballots were cast for two cheer lead-

ers to officiate at the Mines-Intermountain Union game which was to be held the following day. Miss Winchester and Howard Dunn were' elected after a close contest. (Continued on Page Three)

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man in the School of Mines. We colleges throughout the country to the ropean families and thus enjoy the opneed better attendance at the social end that the experience of one shall portunity of obtaining personal Published monthly by the Associated affairs, more support at the athletic inure to the advantage of all. knowledge of the language and cusStudents of the Montana State contests, and a little more friendly at2. To develop understanding be- I toms of the particular country. School of Mines . d' n titude towards the co-eds. Suppose tween the students of America an 8. At the request of the Genna $1.00 per year ; additional single we set aside a day when we will for- foreign countries. 'National Union, the National Student copies 10c each get all petty quarrels and try it out 3. To further an intelligent stu- Federation will send to Germany in ~ for the period of a few hours. If it dent opinion on questions of national the summer of 1927 several coaches works well we can adopt the attitude and international importance. and directors of athletics. They wiJl ACROPOLITAN STAFF of goodfellowship in the contacts of The National Student Federation of instruct German teachers in the pracEditorial our daily life here. America would, effectuate these pur- tice and pirit of American competiEditor-in-Chief.. C. C. Goddard, Jr. poses in the following manner: tive sports. This service will be a Assistant Editor ..__ .. C. Cota SCHOOL SPIRIT 1. The Annual Congress will pro- gift of the students of America to Associate Editor Herbert A. Wendell vide a means of acquainting each del- their co-workers in Germany. Managerial egate with educational problems and 9. The institute of International There is, an intangible quantity Business Manager __ .._...Albion Johnson progress in other colleges of the na- Education under the directorship of which should be found in every colAssistant Business Manager Harry Hendrichsen lege-it is blown as school spirit. The tion. This will enable each college to Dr. Stephen P. Duggan is furnishing Circulation Mgr. H. F. Weyerstall success of the school in every line of have the experience of different insti- the National Student Federation of student activity is directly dependent tutions in divers sections of the coun- America with a list of foreign stuAssistant Circulation Mgr. on it. No athletic team can be WIth- try with the resultant attainment of a dents in the different American ColC. Becker/Hoskins out a number of men willing and more profound viewpoint upon its own leges. The local Federation commitReportorial tee will have charge of the entertainSenior Donal Mayo ready to sacrifice their own personal difficulties. Junior. .. Eugene N. Boyce pleasures and desires to a large ex2. The National Student Federa- ment and care of these students" durSophomore Fred Johnson This will enable the tent for the good of the school. No tion has established connection with ing the year. Freshmen J oseph Newton the American Association of Univer- foreign students to become an integathletic team can make. a success on C-Ed --.... Gwen. Culbertson and the, Carnegie ral part of the college and obtain a Special .. Archie McPhail the field of contest without the united, sity Professors Athletics . :__ .... .John Warren hearty backing of a spirited student Foundation for the Advancement of clearer view of American Institutions, Through this connection, 10. Through the help of the Nabody, ready and willing to put school Learning. CONCERNING CLIQUES AT THE jaffairs ahead of other considerations, Federation members will have at their tional Unions of Europe as well as disposal, articles, interviews and bulSCHOOL. and support the team at every opporFederation letins prepared by these organiza- that of the International tunity. The same is true of every of Students, Americans studying at tions. We aim to perform the same There is no denying the fact that other school undertaking, for the suclife that European universities will receive inthere are too many factions in exist- cessful college is the school in which service for undergraduate these societies llndertake for teachers. troductions to leading European stuence at so small a school. The rea- activities are balanced, each one, athdents and educators. This arrangesons for this state of affairs are nu- letic, social, or forensic, supported by The intercollegiate news service dur- ment is similar to that mentions d )in ing the year 1927 will issue bi-weekly f merous and may be summed up in the the full strength of the student body. . the preceding paragraph. Shortly a by expert educators and leadh M' hi C . f )11afollowing manner: In the first three School spirit, then, consists of more articles , . . tel' t e IC) O'an ongress m or '11 b t t 11 .mb replaces a majority of our students lack than just boasting noisily of the vir- 'mg students regarding Important con-. bon WI e sen 0 a mem ers di h' 'ses a sense of humor-and by a sense of tues of your school, or of shouting temporary problems of undergraduate gar mg t e various summer . , "COUI humor I do not mean the type that when one of your school's teams win life, such as, 1. e., Freshmen Rule in Athl etiICS, Coopera tiIOn 0f th e St u d en,t offered by European Universities. . 1Y' laughs at another person's misfor- a victo-ry. School spirit is the spirit In no manner would we be m~le 'I tunes - in the respect that they fail which prompts every individual in a Council with the Faculty, the prob-I The ~atJ?na to see anything in life to laugh at or school to forget his own petty affairs lem of the non-Fraternity Man, Means another organization. of Achieving more Intimate Contact Student Federation of America IS a with. in the interest of the common good, between Faculty and Undergraduates, I group of individuals dedicated to ~he We have succeeded in keeping fra- and to put his shoulder to the wheel etc., etc. vitalization of American educativ'' ternities out of the School of Mines, in an effort to make his school one and the furtherance of fellowship 3. The Open Road IS acting as our but the fraternity spirit has crept in worthy of pride. with students of other countries. We travel agent in arranging tours of Just how much school spirit have and endangers our success in co-opwould achieve this aim, not by wordS American students to various Eurowe at the School of Mines? If you erating for the .best interests of the pious utterances, but rathers These tours consist or school. Fellows, this is really a sad have not paid the student activity fee; pean countries. through such practical measures a of twelve or fourteen students and a if you have not supported the teams; state of affairs whe~ one hundred Cooperation by the National outlined above. In the consummation h and some people cannot get together if you have not supported the dances; leader. of these ends we would maintain t e Unions of European countries secures if you have not in very possible way on the proposition. Perhaps some of best traditions of American educatict': our men have too much political am- tried unselfishly to better the school, entree into government circles and private homes. During the summer then there is need for an improved bition. Perhaps we are the types that five hundred Let us work together until it of 1927, approximately Mr. R. G. Skerrett, editor of the do not care for friendly associations; spirit. but whatever we are we are making can be said that there is no school ~tudents will travel under these aus- Compressed Air Magazine, and several associates, made an inspection of in the country with better spirit than pices. a hash of the job. the School of Mines early last month, the Montana State School of Mines. 4. A special group of official If you need instances of our facMr. Skerrett is making a tour of student representatives will travel to tions, look around you. There is not a student in school who has not a par- THE FUNCTION OF THE NATION- Europe to study student coriditions. the United States to familiarize himThese tours will conform to those of self with the multitude of new uses AL STUDENT FEDERAticular group of cronies. An agithe English Speaking Union and will, to which compressed air is being put. TION OF AMERICA. tation was made last spring to try the in most cases, require a knowledge of It is needless to say that he found possibilities of locating a fraternity the language and the country visited. several novel ones at the school. The at the School. Why try to install a The country is filled with organiza5. The National Student Federa- last innovation being the temperature fraternity? We have them already in tions. Is there a real need for a controlling system recently instaJl~d, the sense of superficial attitudes to- Federation of students? What can it tion will act as host to parties of which depends on compressed air fof European students coming to America wards each other. contribute to American education? Is its operation. At one time in, our school history such a Federation merely a paper so- and will provide hospitality and enterBoth Senior and Junior classeS tainment for them at the different we had the name of being like one ciety with indefinite aims and vague heard of unique applications of combig family. Today we are more like methods? Are the activities of such American colleges and cities. pressed air in solving engineering the League of Nations, with our poli- a Federation merely redundant? Do 6. By arrangement with the Pan Memtics, our cliques, and our lack of a, other existing organizations fulfill in American Union, probably in the sum- problems from Mr. Skerrett. bers of these classes now realize th8t friendly spirit towards each other. I an adequate manner the aims of the mer of 1928, student groups will visit the field of uses of compressed air is The Christmas holidays are approach-, National Stu~ent .Federation? Whole- Latin American countries and likevast, and more, is expanding at a rate ing. Let us attempt some sort of an hearted and intelligent support of the wise Latin American students will comparable to such mushroom induSold-time reunion spirit. (Did I say ,National Student Federation must be come to the United States. tries as radio. reunion? Well, why not? We are predicated upon satisfactory answers 7. The National Unions of Euroas far apart as the north and south to these questions. pean countries have offered the use There is a young fellow named Groh; poles.) The National Student Federation of of a number of private homes for Said he was bashful, you know, Our student association is in debt. America purposes: American students during the sumThen a girl came along; We cannot hope to lift this debt un1. To achieve a spirit of co-opera- mer. By the payment of a small sum Where's the bashfulness gone? less we have the co-operation of every tion among the students of different American students may live with EuHe's quite a fast Shiek, is this Groh路





. I

THE High School Championship (Continued

from page


City and Dawson County of Glendive, played a scoreless tie in their first encounter of the season. After DawSOn eliminated Wolf Point, the two met again, Custer this time winning a decisive title to the district honors. Bavre and Miles City tangled with each other at Great Falls on N overn?er 13, with the Northerners makIng the breaks to win 27 to 6 though Custer made greater yardage gains. The races in the Southern and Western districts were confused considerably by the withdrawal of leading elevens because of ineligible men. Billings, always a prominent contender in the South Montana section, was SUspended last year. Dillon, Anaconda, and Butte Central each in turn found that they had been using one Ormore ineligibles and withdrew. Just before the championship game Billlings protested a Missoula player and thus unearthed the fact that there were two culprits on that team. This Protest came too late to force MisSOulaout of the final game but added to the difficulties of the School of Mines in arranging the eliminations. Butte in the Southern district won a clear title by defeating Dillon 3 to o and by squeezing out a bare 7 to 6 win over Livingston. The Purples also had a long run of victories over Western district elevens of the class of Anaconda and Central. In the Bitter Root section of the Western district, Missoula emerged a winner and then triumphed over Whitefish Which cleaned up the Flathead sector. The successive withdrawals of AnaCOnda and of Butte Central threw Missoula against Philipsburg for the district title and the Bitter Rooters ~ade it a runaway. Against Butte In the inter-district game at Missoula, the field was snowy and slippery, the Weather being particularly wretched. Neither team could score, but, acCOrding to Prof. Scott of the School Of Mines, Missoula had a clear mar?,in in yardage made and so went on Into the finals against Havre. Bad weather early in the week and the question whether Missoula might not withdraw in favor of Butte agi~ated the days preceding ThanksgivIng. Havre arrived in Butte the Sunday preceding and Coach Morris, Principal Shirley, and the eighteen lllembers of the team were royally entertained by various Butte people. Missoula came the day before the :hampionship contest and could join In only a theater party given by Manager Billy Sullivan of the Rialto. ThanksgiVing proved to be a fine day for football, but the crowd at Clark Park ran smaller than usual. ood sized delegations from both avre and Missoula made the trip to Butte, both running special trains to aCCommodate their rooters. Butte fans Were pulling largely for the Northerners, this result coming partly from the natural sympathy for the Sll1alIer institution and partly from the argument over Butte's chance to go into the finals. The first quarter started with Mis-


[Page Three]


soula driving thr.ough the Havre line for a touchdown m short order. Then Havre rallied to hold down the line plungers. A break early in the second quarter allowed Goggins at end for the Northerners ~o make a touch-

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leading 10 to 6. The third session saw Havre scoring an earned touchdown and converting the point to take a 13


to 10 lead. Soon .thereafter Missoula ~====='§'§=§§§§§~~§§~~~~§~~;§.;;;;§~;;;:;;;§.~~~;;;:;;~~~ put over another field goal and tied .;.... j)_()_j)

the count at 13 to 13. Both elevens held during the remainder of the period but as the final session started, Dow for Havre, dashed over sixty, yards to put his team again in the lead. Twice Missoula almost scored, being held once for downs almost on the Havre goal line and the second time a potential touchdown turned into an opponents' score when Mayer, Havre end, took a pass intended for a split buck and ran 97 yards to a counter. Action the last two minutes was fast and hectic. Within one minute and forty-five seconds by the timer's watch, three touchdowns were made, Havre getting one on a forward pass completed and the other on an intercepted pass while Missoula tallied on a clean pass. Few games in Butte have had so much action and interest in them as had this one. Both Coach Morris of Havre and Coach Stegner of Missoula deserve praise for the training their men received, for the exceptionally fine sportsmanship displayed, and for the high class entertainment they gave the fans. Thanksgiving evening after the game the players of both teams, the coaches, the officials, Pat Kelly of Livingston, Dr. Wilbur Beal of Anaconda, and Supt. E. A. Hinderman of Whitefish, and a few others gathered at the Finlen Hotel for turkey and all the trimmings. After everyone present was forced to discontinue eating for lack of space, Prof. Walter T. Scott informally presented the trophies for the year. To Havre went the pigskin used during the game. To Miles City and to Butte went silver cups emblematic of their district honors. Missoula received a much larger cup given for the district showing and for winning the inter-district game. Finally Havre received the big silver trophy of a football player in action which goes with state championships each year. Then eighteen Havre players and Coach Morris were awarded the gold football watchfobs that they may wear henceforth to show that in 1926 they belonged to the leading eleven in Montana high school circles. The game this year was the fifth that has been held under the general supervision of the School of Mines since the district plan was adopted. While the attendance fell below the usual expectations, in every other respect the 1926 contest was handled as credibly as were those of previous years. Both Havre and Missoula expressed themselves as being well pleased with the School of Mines management of the game and with the courtesies extended to them. .




M"Iners S"avmgs Bank an'd Trust Co.




4 per cent Interest



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A. S. S. M. (Continued





The remainder of the meeting W::;:> conducted as a rally for the coming football game. Since both of the cheer leaders-elect were freshmen it was necessary that someone who was acquainted with the School of Mines yells' should take care of this first rally. After some persuasion "Smiggs" Murphy, last year's yell king consented to do this; and together with Archie McPhail put over a very peppy rally. Then, after an inspiring lecture by McPhail upon the need of supporting the team, the meeting was adjourned.

Holiday flavors and combinations In

ICE CREAM "A Treat For Your Table"

Medlin's Pharmacy We Deliver Park at Crystal

THE SHIFTER There's a spirit that hovers in the depths 'neath the ground, Where the carbide lamps glimmer and the copper is found.


First Class Work slips up through manways; it glides down the drifts; ~1111111111111111111111111111i11l1l111ll1ll11ll11l111l1ll1ll11l1l11l1l11l11l1l1l1111l11l1II111111~ And the miners watch for it through powder smoke rifts. CALL 2541 <:f PEOPLE'S FUEL CO. N ow the trainmen are, startled when usa W. Park St. it steps off the cage, For the best, grades of coal.i And they start up their motor, with Try our Red Lodge Lump at much work to engage. $10.00 . It

Its voice is like thunder, and horribly bold To muckers discharged in the wintertime's cold. Tho It is not malignant, and its help is not grudged, Still we fear when our work must by the spirit be judged. As men in a mine, on the underground crew, We all watch our step when the Shift Boss comes through. -The Bear Grass Kid. Sophomore



Bluffing, that essential part of a modern education which is the despair of the professor and the doubtful ally of the student, has at last been proven of definite value. When a bandit presents the muzzle end of a tough looking automatic for the inspection of a Mines student he is vanquished before he starts, as was shown a few weeks ago when a thug who later

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drew headline space in the Miner as a "tender hearted bandit" attempted to hold up the "lad in greasy overalls" who has charge of Russel's filling station. We maintain that the bandit was not tender hearted, at all, but that he was outwitted by the superior intellect of the student, who, through long practice at the School of Mines, has acquired unusual skill at the bluffing game. Why accuse the holdupman of tender hearted ness in failing to take money from the cash register, when he was bluffed into believing that it was not there? Why lower his professional standing by' saying he was too kind to blackjack his victim, when he was led to believe that the victim's head was far too hard to be cracked? It is obvious from the facts of the case that the bandit has been misnamed, and that our classmate, Byron Wells, deserves a citation for using his technical education to the best possible advantage in an emergency.

[Page Four]




SENIOR NOTES With the consent of President Craven and our Profs. the Seniors spent several afternoons in the federal courts listening to experts testify on the geology of Butte, particularly with reference to the disputed area of the Badger State and Elm Orlu mines. This was during the Clark vs. Anaconda suit. We have all picked the sure winner but wait until the decision comes out before we give it to you.

As the New Year is sliding around, a few Juniors have taken the resolution- idea seriously and are making appropriate promises to go into effect the morning after New Year's eve. A few of these as heard around the halls are as follows: Juney and Nora have sworn off the Bite and Gulp shop for an indefinite time. A malted milk a day keeps the shekels away. Eno's afternoon classes are no longer to be held around the Co-eds' lunch The next trip of interest was to the room. He won't have to come to sale of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. school in the afternoons now. Paul railroad. They cheated us out Mitchell has promised the girls of a turn to bid, or the general offices that his other laughing eye will be in would now be at the school. good smiling condition after the holidays. All other shieks take warning. Christmas is coming so will somebody please buy Wendel a watch, Most of the class have taken the get Mayo a girl, give Goddard articles Christmas spirit in an economical for the paper, and give Johnson way. Those individuals are the ones enough work. who have quarreled with their girls. --The Juniors have elected their AnAt the recent A. 1. M. E. meeting the seniors were asked by the nual staff, which is to be led by C. as editor-in-chief. board of control to serve the hot dog- Becker Hoskins gies. Thanks to the aid of several James J. Shipley was elected the asJuniors who assisted the Seniors the sistant editor and Harry J. Hinrichsen feed went over big. We thank the was chosen for business manager. Hoskins has not made public the faculty also, whose willing appetities proved that the Seniors do not lack complete list of the staff members at present, but they will be chosen shortculinary skill. ly and assigned to their respective The mid term grades rather disap- duties. The entire school is urged to help pointed some freshmen, but not us. We always did have to step on it the make this Annual the best the school last lap to make the final dirt come has, ever issued. All students are requested to turn in snapshots, poems, out and bring in the pay slip. humorous articles, and other collec-



for a quiet, restful vacation, that is, all except those who plan to spend the two weeks working in the mines. --Frank Jones, one of the most prominent and popular men in the class, has quit school. Jones held down a night job In the assay laboratory of the Black Rock mine, but found, after! more than a year's trial, that the added pressure of schoolwor-k was too great. Besides being President of the Sophomore class, he was Secretary-Treasurer of the A. S. S. M. --Prof. Scott: "Noah, use the word, cavort, in a sentence." Gershevsky: "Sure, that's easy. Every morning for breakfast we use a ca-vort of milk." --_ Ray Connole has been elected Sophomore Dancing Club Representative to fill the place of Russell Wirak, who was elected secretary-treasurer of the Dancing Club. Fred Johnson has been elected class President, filling Jones' place.

Anyone doubting the interest and value of the Mines Surveying course would do well to look over the Topographic Maps of the Sophomores, most of which are nearly completed. The farm at Maiden Rock is complete-


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22 N. Dakota St. •••. ;. We clean, press, repair, reline and Remodel all kinds of ladies' r and gentlemen's garments. t Makers of Clothes That Fit.



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As this is the Christmas number a few remarks concerning the holiday season should be in order. We hope that the boys who travel to L. A. during the vacation will be sufficiently sobered to return' to school for the, final exams the last part of January.! None of the Sophs have written lett~rs to Santa Claus this year; that, along with the wearing of green caps, being a privilege reserved for the Frosh. After a tempestuous fall season' of Calc. and Physics problems, hard boiled theme assignments, difficult lab. experiments, and quizzes the members of the class are preparing

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You'll find the Styles, the assortments and the Xmas, values in Men's Gifts at this store.



The School has developed some boxfighters and wrestlers, among whom we have a few state amateur champions. Clarence Cote and Jake Brun. ner won gold medals in their class at the recent state championship bouts held under the auspices of the Elks' club. Don Mitchell, heavyweight, was awarded a silver medal after he downed last' year's champion, but "lost to Gunderson on a hairbreadth overtime decision. Mitchell carried the fight the entire three rounds and overtime period, and had the big boy groggy many times, but Gunderson connected with a hay-maker just before the final bell that slowed Mit-j chell up for a few seconds and lost him the decision.


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All members of the class plan on The "Miners" of the Junior Class spending the Christmas vacation at made an inspection trip thru the manhome. After all, there is no place ufacturing plant of the Hawkesworth like home. Drill Bit Company recently and found many items of interest in the line of making drill steel. MINES MIXER


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We always knew Wendel was vain --,'_ but the final proof came -when we Francis O'Toole is ill with inflam. caught him spending an entire met. matory rheumatism at the Murray lab. period lookmg m the mirror. hospital. The Juniors have been withcut their president for the past month.' We wonder why Mayo wears a black We look for you back, "Red," to 'give cat on his sweater. us a start for the new year.



Kenoffel's Cafe

We're still waiting for the finals in the Chern. lab. "Liter Club" tournament. Surely someone can drink a thousand C. C.s of water in less than fourteen seconds.

The seniors are not having a bas- tions or originalities at an early time. ketball team this year, because the As soon as each pa,ge is arranged, we other teams refuse to be limited to intend to get it to the printer,' in order to cut down any last minute strugtwo men. gle to get the book out.


Iy shown, with buildings, miles of fenceposts and streams, not to mention acres of brush and fields, as well as the railroad. The brown contour lines, and the blue streams give the maps a pleasing touch of color. •••u--.u_()_O_O_o_o_o .....u_o_o_o ... (.:. •

Eighty-four Montana Cities and Towns are

Contented COInInunities Because of the Service rendered by this company.







Jean McGregor has a birthday this month. She is not so very old even at that. The other day she made the At a meeting some time ago, the remark that she was going to give a Freshman Class decided to hold its surprise party for herself. We :x~ance December 15. Another meet-I pect . to g~t murdered for exposmg Ing was called for December 2, to de- her like this, cide all the necessary arrangements for the affair. At this meeting arSince the last issue of the AcroI'angements for disposing of the bids politan a few things have happened. Were discussed, and the necessary In particular, the Sophs became hardcommittees were appointed. Those boiled and forced the girls to wear apPointed on the different committees r;reen caps just like the rest of the were: General, Bjorgum, Ryan, R. Fresh .. We had to do as we were Larsen, Whelan; decorations, Miss told because, while boyish bobs are Winch~ster, Miss Gordon, G:leed, FO~-I still' rather fashio~able, yet the "pristel', Rmtalla; orchestra, MISS SCOVIl, on bobs" with which we were threatFoster; punch, Dunn and Matter; bids ened would not have been quite so and program, Miss Scovil and Miss fetching. From our vantage point we WinChester. Miss McGregor, Miss watched several chastisements, and Steels and Miss Culbertson were ap- from out the struggle these words Pointed to see about presenting the drifted back to us: "Why don't you ~embers of the faculty with their paddle the Co-Eds for not wearing bIds, and Miss McGregor was also to their caps?" Sophomores are genlOok after the publicity end of the erally respected, but from the man viewpoint they are particularly poisonous.



Since the method that had been selected for dispensing the bids was altogether' unsatisfactory, President Dennehy called another meeting December 6, to reconsider this. After a gOod deal of discussion, a plan that Seemed satisfactory to all was adopted as final, and the committees were giVen instructions to complete their WOrk as soon as possible. Judging frOm the amount of labor and discussion that have been spent in the preParation of this dance, it should be an unqualified success. I The ~ollowing teams have been seected III the Freshman Class to parf' ICIPate in the basketball tournament: F' Irst term: Dennehy (captain), COYle, Bjorgum, Whelan, Gleed and B:intalla. Second term: Foster (capt . aln), Matter, Knight, Steber, Talpt and Tiddy. Third team: Marron 1Captain), Cassidy, Hard, Wilson and tanner. In the first round of the OUrney, the first team will be paired With the Sophomores, the second team ~ith the special team, and the third earn with the Juniors.

CO-ED NOTES b The Co-Eds are going to have a daS~etball team. This was definitely 'l'eclded at a meeting held just before thanksgiving. Mr. Scott has agreed bOlend his supervision, and Miss Hubard and Mrs. Converse, both of ~hom are familiar with the game, A._avebeen asked. to coach the team. nYone else who would like the job ~.f CO-Ed coach may make applicab~~s .at once. (We hope nobody will . InJured in the rush.) Most of the glltls are intending to turn out, and athoug h none of them have played b asketball before, we expect to de~elop a team that can "lick its weight n Wildcats" after it once gets going. D Leah Torrey has been ill, but is resOtted as improving. We are all very t~l'tY to hear of her illness and hope at she will soon be back to school.

Apropos of nothing, it may be an insult to be called a "hen," but just the same, some wise person has delivered himself of the observation that 'the hen is the only animal that can lay around all day and make a living at it. We will sign off now, hoping that Santa Claus will be nice to all the good little boys and girls at the School of Mines. A STORY WITHOUT






Bad Man.

Fellows, we wish to introduce our latest candidate for the "More Rock" club-Professor Gray. Although only a Sophomore the Professor has made a wonderful start toward success in the teaching profession, in fact, we have a whole Sophomore English class who will testify that he has pulled one of the most effective exams of the year. The next time Professor Scott is absent, however, we .shall demand better credentials from anyone trying to take his place. "Baldy" must be given credit, though, for pulling a new and original stunt ..


+ !


Try Our Delicious

Merchant's Lunch 11 a. m. to 2 p. m.

Coach McAuliffe has completely recovered from his recent illness. Mr. McAuliffe was confined to the Murray hospital for nearly two weeks with a serious attack of pneumonia, during which time the students and faculty kept close watch on the bulletin board for daily reports of his condition. The coach is now resuming his duties and is busily engaged in whipping a crack Mines basketball team into shape.




Coach McAuliffe Back.






I.i i i






Creamery Cafe . 19 West Broadwa



Private booth for ladies WM. LECOS, Prop.

of the School of Mines



Blondes-Gentlemen just can't resist them.) The Big Sheik, having broken innumerable


This Month's

The fall meeting of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers was held at the School of Mines. A business meeting was conducted in the chemistry lecture room, after which Professors Perry and Manslow addressed the Engineers in turn. Mr. Perry gave an interesting talk on oil geology, and Mr. Manslow a talk on the order of a travelogue. Mr. Parker of the Elm Orlu Mining Company gave an interesting account of the Columbia Meeting of the Engineers at Spokane, and Mr. Leggat told of the Kimberley Mining Company in British Columbia,. and exhibited some remarkable specimens of ore taken by him from that property. After the meeting the members were . shown through the buildings. Particular interest was shown in Mr. Haley's model mill. The Engineers were then served with a luncheon.

Once upon a time there was ,a Big Sheik. About the same time there was

[Page Five]

saw the Dazzling

The Symons stocks afford a wide selection of practical gifts for men, women and children. Bring your gift problems to this store and we will help you solve them. The wrapping desk is at your disposal.

Blonde and fell flat on the floor just like linoleum. He said "Blonde be mille." And the Blonde said "Big Boy, go polish your shoes or I can never be yours." So the Big Sheik went to the city and spent the last fifteen hard-earned Yen that he had for a shoe shine, in which he could see the handsome contour of his ears, and returned to the Dazzling Blonde, saying: "Blonde, gaze upon yon shoeshine. It has demoted me fifteen Yen and consequently you must now be mine." The Blonde, being haughty and disdainful, looked the Big Sheik over, beginning at the shine on his shoes, and ending with that on his hair, and snarled in her gentle, sweet voice: "Big Boy-that does not suffice. If you would win my favor, you must not wear suspenders." The Big Boy, wishing' to secure the everlasting favor of the Dazzling Blonde, immediately gave his suspenders to the Salvation Army, but alas! he had spent his last fifteen Yen for a shoeshine and was unable to buy a safety pin with which to hold down his vest. And alas l too, there were no hairpins due to the hairpin famine which had devastated the country some years before. MORAL: There isn't any Santa Claus.

Dry Goods Co. r-;I

HOME INDUSTRY 134,000,000 pounds of Copper were rolled into Rods. 48,000,000 pounds of Rods were drawn into Wire. 14,000,000 pounds' of Wire were made into Strand. At the Great Falls mills of this Company in 1925.

ANACONDA COPPER MINING CO. Operating the only Copper Rod and Wire Mill West of the Mississippi.

i i


i j.


[Page Six]



i"III"III~I!"III!I!I~I~I~?!:IIIIIIIIIIIII~I~12!!""!I~I~IIIIII""III~'!:!"21~"III"""III:I:I:"""""IIIIII!III~III"III"" rr=======================~ ACROPOLITAN

Player Glynn Dobeus Ario Ostrum Murphy Whitcombe Truckner . Kelly Dennehy B~bcock. Davis


Position Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarterback L. Halfback 路R. Halfback :.==Fullback

We have tried to pick a real team and can offer no alibis for any real football player not being placed on the above team. If a man is of all-state caliber then he belongs on the 路team. We don't think there can be a second all-state team for if this were true there could be a- third team and then so on until even the water boy must be picked. For those who believe in a third team selection we draw for "Cub" Coyle of the Mines and "Dick" O'Connell of Mt. St. Charles for the titled position in carrying the bucket. In explanation we may say why some of the real men did not make the selection. Keyes and Ball of Montana State were alternating at end at the extremity of the line from their allstate man Glynn and were undoubtedly in the class of Fogarty, consistent end from Missoula. Good of Mt. St. Charles and Thompson, Montana Mines, backed Kelly's field generalship and his all-American qualities but were just as shifty on their feet as Wellington and Grady, the two Bozeman pilots. In the tackle berth the two have been picked that upheld most the title of their position. Did you need an adding machine to count the touchdowns over these two men? In-

JOKES me the Prof. Scott: Can you .give derivation of Auditorium? Frosh: From Audio to hear, and Taurus, bull; a place whereProf. Scott: That will do, that will do. Little Willie: Mama, is Papa going to heaven when he dies? Mother: Why, son, who put such an absurd idea into your head? Tourist: Is the water at this hotel pure? Guest: Not very. We frequently find traces of coffee and' other substances in it. "Don't more?"







"N 0," replied the scholarly girl. "Whenever I pass him I give him the geological survey."


Auto Tourist: I clearly had the right of way when this man ran into me, and yet you say I was to blame.

Montgomery Drug Co.

School Montana State Local Cop: You certainly were. Montana State Phone 308, 140 W. Park St. Montana State Autoist: Why: Butte, Mont. Montana University Local Cop: Because his father is Montana Mines Mayor, his brother is Chief of' Police, .Montana University and I go with his sister. Mt. St. Charles JUST ARRIVED . Montana University We have just unpacked the "This is the fourth. morning you've Montana Mines largest and most select stock Montana State been late, Rufus," said the man to his of Montana University negro chauffeur. "I did "Yes, sah," heplied Rufus. PYRALIN IVORY Goods that termountain offered a pair of men oversleep myself, sah." will be shown in Butte this year that held up the choice of selection "Where's that clock I gave you ?" but they lacked an important essen"In my room, suh." It is none too early to look this tial-experience. We hope that they line over. Come in. We will "Don't you wind it up?" will profit by the pointers given them be pleased to show you these and find their way to sportdom's hall "Oh, yes, yes, I winds it up, sah." pretty goods. of fame-The Acropolitan. "And do you set the alarm?" Again, who helped the pivot man "Every night, sah, I set da alarm, feel sure of his passes-(If he had them on his team) any better than sah." Walter Murphy of the Mines and "But don't you hear the alarm in the "Big Jim" Ario of the "Bobcats." morning, Rufus?" There may be another pair of guards "No, sah, dere's the trouble, sah. that Ostrum would rather have had Yer see de thing goes off while I'm but, remember 0 of Ostrum, M of asleep, sah." Murphy and A of Ario means nothLady: Billy Sunday is marvelous. ing more than "Over Mates, Again." Weare sorry that Gregory of Boze- He has already converted thousands since he started preaching. man did not keep up his 'early-season Gent: He isn't in it with Henry whirlwind tactics. He allowed Davis He shakes the hell out of milfrom the Garden City to slightly sur- Ford. pass him in consistency and stellar lions every day. performance. These two giants were on a par at their anriual in Butte. No, fellows, Pokey claims he's not Ritter and Chincke lacked their a poor gambler-he's just generous., past form and Babcock on his dependability was given the berth. DenPa Perey says: "Rock is what you nehy, the shoveler, from the Mines, wear out a shovel with." was in a class by himself and has received the title from several critics Dear Santa: as the "touch-down kid." We, the stupids of the School of Dillon, a well-coached team, lacked Mines, in view of the fact that we experience and not one man was able have been so good and the honorto compete with the older veterans for able Prexy is wearing a constant' ALSO even a mention. smile, rise to ask the following faFOR MEN SHOPPING vors from the land of ice and snow: FOR "HER" Send one 'I'irn Dennehey the smiles "Geological survey?" of Martha; his temper is none of the "Yes, that's what's commonly sweetest since football season ended. known as the stony stare." Let Powell and Winnie exchange Ladies' Handkerchiefs don't need Ladies' Silk Hose "Sure, mum," said the new cook, the gifts of love-they Ladies' Purses suddenly appearing in the doorway, your help. Johns would like a bill for night Ladies' Perfume Sets "could I be afther borryin' the boss's letters to Missoula. Free Gift Boxes safety razor for a little whoil?' The' Frosh want good weather, that "Safety razor?" echoed Mrs. Boggs. they may wear the caps the big"What for, Maggie?" hearted Sophs bought for them. The Home of "Sure, mum, I want to shave that Prof. Scott asks for the following Hart Schaffner & Marx rabbit before I stew him." articles: The book, "How to Avoid Clothes. Being Lynched," by Jack Dillon. One "Haven't I a wonderful voice?" box of cigars; one bottle of Scotch "Well, it's sort of grateful." Humor; and a little appreciation from "How grateful?" the folks he is accommodating. "Oh, a few clinkers now and then, Prof. Koenig asks for nothingyou know." .~ 33-3)-37 UIslPark St. give it to him with our regards. '-IONTANAS LARGEST MEf{S STORE ~ Harrie asks for one package of It's a wise soda jerker that knows chewing gum. his own pop. Little wants Dora to keep on making baskets. In: Why do they call Alice "Third The whole school wants a much"Does she ever walk home frol11 Rail ?" needed rest. rides ?" Sane: I guess it's because she Yours until Bowersox smiles, "N 0, but she often rides home fron1 can't be touched. KALSOMINERS. walks."


GIFTS Men Like





[Page Seven]

Your friends can buy anything you can' except-YOUR PHOTOGRApH

Sales of Products From Once Despised Ore Reached the Total of $250,000,000 in 1925.





114 West Broadway

"Mining Truth.")

Zinc, formerly the despised metal hat was tossed aside as worthless, is rapidly assuming a formidable position in the metallurgical field. . In 1925 zinc sales in the form of ore, lab zinc, pigments and concentrates amounted to close to $250,000,000 and, from the record of the first six months of the year 1926 it now is apparent that the volume and the amount of zinc sales this year will eclipse those of 1925. Zinc ores are widely distributed throughout the world, but owing to h igher industrial development the United States produces .and consumes more zinc than any other country. The district known as the Tri-State, at the junction of the states of Oklah oma, Kansas and Missouri, produced one-thl'l'd of the zinc concentrates of the world in 1925 and the value of the Product was $45,000,000. For the first six months of 1926 more than 60 Per cent of the zinc concentrates conVerted into slab zinc in this country was produced by the Tri-State district. Big Foreign Demand. In 1925 over 40,000 tons of zinc concentrates were shipped to Europe from the Tri-State district while other zi Inc producing sections of the country shipPed about 25,000 tons to Europe. '1'h th ese shipments were to countries at formerly obtained their supply from the Broken Hill district of Australia. Exporting of zinc has practically ceased lately owing to the British strike diverting Great Britain's A. Ustralian ores to the continent. The zinc smelters of this country are credited with a production of 320 000 tons of slab zinc in the first six months of this year, an increase of ten PI' per cent over last year's rate of oduction. According to monthly shipments there was less than two Weeks' supply of zinc in the hands of the Smelters at the end of the six InOnths' period of the year. Where It Goes. In 1925 one-half of our domestic slab zinc was used for galvanizing P~rposes, 28 per cent in the field for aloyS such as brass making, etc., 12 ~~l' cent for use in roofing, automoles and the radio industries and the remaining 10 per cent in the manufactUre of French oxide, zinc dust and casting and for desilverizing lead. One-half of the 1600 listed alloys ~~ntain zinc. With the exception of zinc base alloys zinc loses its identity '1'h in its union with other metals. Coe copper cent contains 95 per cent Pper, four per cent zinc and one per Cent tin. fi The use of zinc was originally conn an ed to the fields of brass-making disd medicine until two Englishmen cenCovered in the early part of the last lea tUl'y that zinc could be made malperble by heating to a certain temrOllature. Heated slab zinc may be pIa ed or worked into sheets, strips, tes, rods and tubes and finished to

I retain

the natural color of zinc. More than a century ago European builders discovered the value of zinc in weather-exposed construction, especially roofing. Many roofs in Europe, covered when zinc was first used, are still in good condition today. A large percentage of European zinc is used for roof construction. In Paints. Oxide of zinc forms a white metal which is extensively employed in the manufacture of paints and is considered in some respects to be superior to white lead as a base. To illustrate the uses to which zinc is adopted and how intimately we are associated with that metal, the houses in which we live are probably painted with a zinc-base paint and may be roofed, guttered and spouted with 1'011ed zinc. The brass beds that are so common are one-third zinc. The fixed and movable equipments of kitchens and dining rooms contain zinc, as do oilcloths and linoleums on floors and the shades 01) windows. Automobiles contain 4 per cent of zinc in metallic form and zinc oxide is used to increase the strength and' toughness of auto tires. Zinc enters into nearly every activ-

and yet, they will not attend. Last year there were thirty-five out-oftown students attending the School of Mines. These students, as well as the many professors, patronize the Butte merchants and thus help their business. Therefore, the business men should take more interest in the activities of the School of Mines and help to promote them. They can do this by attending the school's football and basketball games, thereby lending their financial aid. They can also greatly help the school by boosting for it and thereby lending their moral support.

There will be many basketball games played in the large Mines' ity of life. In the late war zinc played gymnasium in the coming months, an important part in the manufacture of munitions and the smoke screens and it will be greatly appreciated if They raised by the ships were a product of the townspeople will attend. can be assured of seeing fast, hardzinc dust. It is the general opinion within the fought contests every time they atzinc industry that the outlook is most tend. promising as the blight of over-production is gradually being overcome SUPPORT THE TEAMS as a result of more intelligent analysis of markets and the uses of zinc. --Basketball season is here. Soon S N d d the School of Mines team will be playupport ee e ing off their schedule with other col-


Why aren't School of Mines' activities supported by Butte people? Is it the fault of the School of Mines students or of the townspeople? The School of Mines is rated very high among other schools of its kind in the United States. Butte people should be proud of it, and express their' appreciation of it by attending the school's football and basketball games. But they don't support these games, which means that they must not appreciate the school. In some cases the school is to blame because some of the games have not been sufficiently advertised. But even when they are well advertised the support is missing, so poor advertising cannot be the cause of poor support. The football team played three games in Butte last season, all of which it won. People who did see these games all agreed that they were high class games and that the School of Mines team furnished plenty of thrills to make the games worth the money. This brings us down to the cold facts that the townspeople know when the Mines' games are to be play· ed, know that they will be good games


leges both Inside and out of the state. The team will do their best to win the victories which mean so much to the school, and to each individual student who attends the Mines. Will the student body do as much for themselves? Every student who can possibly do so should attend every home game, but that is not all, for every student attending a game should come prepared to cheer for his team; Next to the team itself, good . ch eermg is an essential to every good collegiate game. The Mines has a collection of peppy yells which would do credit to any college in the country, and it is essential that every student know these yells, so that he can give real support when the cheer leader calls for them at the games.



New : Hotel Finlen l I

Maurice S. Weiss, Manager

~ ~


l .



Butte, Montana

Weare, the Engineers! We can, we can, demolish forty beers, Drink rum, drink rum, drink rum and follow us, For we don't give a damn for any damn man who don't give a damn for us!!!




t···········..•..•··•··•··•··• ..•..•··•..•··•··•··•··• ..•··• i


-(- Hive




Candy Shop f

I HO:~~~~~::ie I ~·· ..·..·..·..~:·~ ..·..·..~·~





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Printing Co. Specialty 105 East PHONE




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('__ (I

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I 0

t'._.(' () .....


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Can Obtain the Unexcelled Disability Clause Issued by




. ,

ENGINEERS and Mine Students




Broadway 3950-W



! !

Butte, Montana






We Are. we are, we are







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District Manage'r 46 E. Broadway, Butte,

Mont. C)__

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[Page Eight] ALUMNI DEPARTMENT Montana Walker


School of Mines

B. Carroll


August Grunert, '10, and' is survived by the widow and a daughter, Colleen McCool.


Silver Crisis Threatened ALUMNI NOTES A. R. Templeton, '25, is in Tooele, Utah. Ben Adelstein, '22, is the proud father of a baby boy. Ray Stanaway, '22, has returned from New York and is visiting in Butte with his family. Chester Steele, '16, geologist for the Anaconda Company at Butte, gave expert testimony during the recent litigation concerning the Poser and Badger state claims. W. B. Carroll, '22, has a son born November 14, 1926. C. C. McGreal, '25, of the Chicago Pneumatic Tool Co., Knoxville, Tenn., s seriously ill in the hospital at that point. He is suffering from blood poisoning brought on by infection of a severely burned arm. Maurice Taylor, '21, is on leave of absence from the International Smeltng Co., Tooele, Utah. His health is not the best just now and he is going to Mayo's, Rochester, Minn., for an examination. His visit in Butte and at the Mines was greatly appreciated by his many friends. Al Healy, '23, Engineering Department, Butte & Superior Mining Co., Butte, read a paper upon contract methods before the Montana Society of Engineers at Butte, recently.


from Page One)

fronted with the avowed purpose of the Indian government to sell 700,000,000 ounces of silver-to put back on the market her silver in exchange for gold. She no longer wants a silver standard but a gold standard. Think what this will mean; a release of 700,000,000 ounces of silver to the world's markets; the conversion of the world's largest buyer of white metal into a seller. It will disturb the financial equilibrium of every nation, by reducing to a pitiful amount the value of the hoarded wealth of millions of people. It will bring on a rise in gold with its consequent era of falling prices; an era when creditors will gain and debtors lose, since it will require more of commodities to payoff a debt than was required when the debt was incurred. It will impoverish the great mass of humanity. Gold will go sky high in value; silver to the sump. Any drop in the price of silver levies a toll upon every person in America. Silver is an important byproduct of mining. It bears annually $100,000,000 of the costs of the production of copper, lead and zinc. Reduce the price of silver and the costs of other metals must mount accordingly. There are three methods of proceA. L. Engel, '19, is now at Taxco, dure whereby the world will not sufstate of Guerrero, Mexico, where he crisis: Prevent the s the superintendent of a large mill fer a silver for Belgian interests. The mine is operated by the International Ore and Smelting company and is one of financial leader. Already, our chief the large silver-lead properties of the financiers realize the importance of, maintaining the value of silver. Sesouthern republic. Since graduating cure the cooperation of the European he has been engaged in Chili, Arizona, and different sections of Mexico. nations which view any further reducUntil a year ago he was connected tion of the world's gold supply as the greatest of misfortunes. In return with the Guggenheim interests. we should guarantee to Great Britain Ed McCool, '13, met death October and India any recurrence of the rapid 25, '1926, in the act of safeguarding rise of silver to a point where it the lives of his men. While informpays to melt the "rupee", and sell it ing miners on the 2,800-foot level of as bullion. Producers of the U. S. the Steward mine to timber at once could agree, should an emergency some unsafe ground, he turned to step arise, to sell silver at a figure fixed from the place when a fall of ground by the government, not higher than struck him. The miners at once car~he melting point of the "rupee," which ried Mr. McCool to the station and he is about 96 cents, and not less than was brought to the surface and rushed 70 to 75 cents. ' to the hospital. He had suffered a The other remedies for the situabroken back and internal injuries and tion are to increase the use of silver a few hours later he died. for subsidiary coinage and in the arts. After McCool was born in Butte. To these ends every silver producer, graduation from the Mines, he was every legislator, every banker, must employed by the A. C. M. Co., and co-operate to save silved from a situadue to his ability he was made a 'shift tion never faced before in its history . boss at the Diamond mine. Later he was promoted to the position of asSchool of Mines Battle Song. sistant foreman of the Bell and Diamond. About a year ago he was ap- M S M, M, S M; zip-boom, zip-boom, pointed foreman of the Steward zip-boom, M; mine. He was one of the most popuMiners, miners, M S M. lar foremen in Butte. M S M, M S M; SMASH 'EM, BUST Ed was especially prominent in 'EM, that's our custom! athletics during his student days. He MONTANA MINES!! was 36 years of age. and graduated from the Butte High School in 1909. Smash 'Em Up. , Four years ago he married Miss Aug- Smash 'em up; tear 'em up; ustine Grunert of Butte,sister of Give 'em Hell-MINES!!!







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i We believe we serve the best holiday dinners, and '



can save the housewives all the work. A trial will convince you of our enjoyable luncheons.






Truzzolino's Cafe


120 West Park Street



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Y ou'Il find everYIl~set sbiryed Gift fo~ every


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~~~ih~eb~ods Dept.


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visiting our




Drug Department Office Supply Dept. The largest display of Greeting Cards In All Butte


"'ALU IN ~ :~:'~::'~f ~~:~i':~' [;:;~io~h":~g~BE.~ ru 5 co. I











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Phone 665

Acropolitan v. 4, no. 2; (1926 Dec. 15)  
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